Brazilian Journal of Pulmonology

ISSN (on-line): 1806-3756 | ISSN (printed): 1806-3713


Publication continuous and bimonthly

SCImago Journal & Country Rank
Advanced Search


Current Issue: 2009 - Volume 35 - Number 7 (/July)


Foreign body aspiration in children and adolescents: experience of a Brazilian referral center

Aspiração de corpo estranho por menores de 15 anos: experiência de um centro de referência do Brasil


Sílvia Teresa Evangelista Vidotto de Sousa; Valdinar Sousa Ribeiro; José Mário de Menezes Filho; Alcione Miranda dos Santos; Marco Antonio Barbieri; José Albuquerque de Figueiredo Neto



Objective: To describe the clinical, radiological and endoscopic characteristics of foreign body aspiration among individuals under the age of 15 treated at a referral center in the city of São Luís, Brazil. Methods: This was a descriptive study using data from the medical charts of patients treated for foreign body aspiration at the Hospital Universitário Materno Infantil between 1995 and 2005. We investigated 72 confirmed cases of foreign body aspiration, evaluating the place of residence, as well as biological, clinical, radiological and endoscopic variables. We used the chi-square test to identify statistically significant differences in frequency among the variables studied. Results: The majority of the patients were from outlying areas (55.6%). The following variables presented the highest frequencies: 0-3 year age bracket (81.9%); male gender (63.9%); evolution > 24 h (66.7%); hypotransparency on chest X-ray (57.7%); foreign body in the right lung (41.2%) or in the larynx (20.5%); organic nature of the foreign body (83.3%); complication in the form of localized inflammation (59.4%); glottal edema as an endoscopic complication (47.6%); and seeds (46.6%), fish bone (28.3%) or plastics (25.5%) as the type of foreign body. There were no deaths. Conclusions: Preventive care should be a priority for male children under the age of 3 living in outlying areas. Such children should not be given access to substances that can be aspirated, including certain foodstuffs. Simple and easily accessible radiological tests have been underused, which jeopardizes the quality of the initial treatment.



Objetivo: Descrever as características clínicas, radiológicas e endoscópicas da aspiração de corpo estranho por menores de 15 anos em um centro de referência em São Luís, MA. Métodos: Estudo descritivo realizado a partir de dados de prontuários dos pacientes atendidos no Hospital Universitário Materno Infantil devido à aspiração de corpo estranho entre 1995 e 2005. Avaliamos 72 casos confirmados de aspiração de corpo estranho em relação à procedência, variáveis biológicas, clínico-radiológicas e endoscópicas. Para verificar se as frequências observadas das variáveis em estudo foram estatisticamente significantes, utilizamos o teste do qui-quadrado. Resultados: A maioria do pacientes era procedente das cidades do interior (55,6%). As maiores frequências das diferentes variáveis estudadas foram as seguintes: faixa etária de 0-3 anos (81,9%); sexo masculino (63,9%); tempo de evolução > 24 h (66,7%); hipotransparência na radiografia de tórax (57,7%); localização do corpo estranho no pulmão direito (41,2%) ou na laringe (20.5%); natureza orgânica do corpo estranho (83,3%); complicação como processo inflamatório localizado (59,4%); edema de glote como complicação do exame endoscópico (47,6%); e sementes (46,6%), espinha de peixe (28,3%) e plásticos (25,5%) como tipos mais frequentes de corpos estranhos aspirados. Não houve óbitos. Conclusões: Cuidados preventivos devem priorizar crianças menores de três anos de idade, do sexo masculino, provenientes de cidades do interior. O acesso dessas crianças às substâncias com risco potencial para aspiração, incluindo os alimentos, deve ser evitado. Exames radiológicos simples e de fácil acesso à população são subutilizados, o que compromete a qualidade do primeiro atendimento.



Keywords: Foreign bodies; Inhalation; Bronchoscopy.


Palavras-chave: Corpos estranhos; Inalação; Broncoscopia.




Despite the great advances in diagnostic resources, airway management and endoscopic technology, foreign body aspiration (FBA) continues to cause significant morbidity and is a leading cause of death in the pediatric population.(1,2) Occurring principally in the three first months of life, FBA is influenced by socioeconomic, cultural and educational factors, which determine the frequency and particularities of the foreign body aspirated.(3-6)

The most common complications include inflammation, laryngospasm, chronic bronchitis and pneumonia.(7) Serious complications, such as severe airway obstruction and death, tend to occur in young children due to the small caliber of their airways.(2)

In the United States, FBA is the leading cause of accidental death in children under the age of six, and its annual incidence is estimated to be between 500 and 2,000 cases.(1,7) In Brazil, it is the third leading cause of accidental death in the pediatric age bracket, principally in children under four years of age.(1,4)

Among the complementary diagnostic tests, simple chest X-ray remains the initial examination and shows alterations in 50-65% of the cases, specially when the forced inspiratory-expiratory techniques are used.(8) The sensitivity and specificity of this diagnostic method are 67% and 68%, respectively.(9-13) Localized hyperinflation in the affected lung is one of the most frequently observed alterations, being considered the classical abnormality.(7,14)

However, most foreign bodies are radiotransparent, which makes bronchoscopy the procedure of choice for diagnostic confirmation and foreign body removal, especially in inconclusive clinical cases.(7,14,15)

In order to profile the clinical, radiological and endoscopic characteristics of FBA in patients treated at a public referral clinic in the city of São Luís, located in the state of Maranhão, Brazil, a descriptive study was carried out in patients submitted to respiratory endoscopy due to FBA between 1995 and 2005.


This was a descriptive study,(16) based on data obtained from the charts of patients in whom a diagnosis of FBA was confirmed through bronchoscopy at the Federal University of Maranhão Maternal and Infant University Hospital, in the city of São Luís, between 1995 and 2005.

Initially, the hospital registries for the 1995-2005 period were reviewed, and 330 cases submitted to respiratory endoscopy were identified. The inclusion criteria were confirmation of the presence of foreign body through bronchoscopic examination and availability of the medical chart. Patients in whom FBA had been confirmed through surgery were excluded, as were those in whom the foreign body had been spontaneously eliminated and those in whom the foreign body had been located in the nasal region.

Based on the above criteria, 258 cases were excluded. Therefore, the study sample consisted of 72 cases.

Procedures and study variables

A data collection form was filled out for each patient. The form employed was adapted from that devised by Cassol et al.(7) and addressed the following variables:

 sociodemographic data (gender, age and place of residence)
 time from FBA to diagnosis (0-24 h; > 24 h)
 initial diagnosis (FBA, pulmonary disease or other)
 signs and symptoms (cough, dyspnea, cyanosis, diffused or localized crackles, stridor, weight loss, moaning, nasal flaring, vomiting, respiratory arrest, dysphagia, secretion with a fetid odor, suffocation, diffuse or localized reduction in breath sounds, localized or diffuse wheezing, "wheeziness", hoarseness, irritability, rhonchi, choking or other)
 radiological findings (hyperinflation, atelectasis, radiopaque foreign body, pneumothorax, pneumomediastinum, deviation of the mediastinal structures, infiltration, decreased bronchovascular markings, consolidation, hypotransparency, deviation of the trachea or normal aspect)
 location of the foreign body (pharynx, larynx, trachea, right lung or left lung)
 nature of the foreign body (organic or inorganic)
 complications and procedures related to the foreign body (localized inflammatory process, laryngeal edema, pulmonary suppuration, pneumothorax, bronchial granuloma, cardiorespiratory arrest, pneumomediastinum, bronchiectasis, bronchitis, bronchial stenosis, laryngospasm, pneumonia, lung abscess, pulmonary hemorrhage, bradycardia, pleural effusion, lobectomy, admission to the intensive care unit, tracheostomy or thoracotomy drainage)
 complications and procedures related to the bronchoscopic examination (laryngeal hemorrhage, desaturation, glottic edema, pneumothorax, laryngospasm with or without desaturation, cardiorespiratory arrest, dislocation of the foreign body to another site, intubation and of the need for more than one bronchoscopic examination)
All radiological records were issued by a radiologist from the hospital under study and were independently reviewed by the authors.

The endoscopic procedures throughout the study were carried out by the same medical staff, which works at the Maternal Infant University Hospital, to which cases from the capital and interior of the state of Maranhão are referred. That staff comprises three pediatric pulmonologists, one of whom was one of the authors of the present study.

All patients suspected of FBA were submitted to endoscopic examination under general anesthesia, and spontaneous breathing was maintained when possible. In addition, patients were monitored continuously through electrocardiography, pulse oximetry and precordial auscultation using a stethoscope. In all such examinations, we used a rigid bronchoscope (model 10338, with Hopkins optics; Karl Storz Instruments, Tuttlingen, Germany) with a caliber compatible with the age of the each patient, together with a cold light source. The foreign bodies were removed using appropriate forceps for each case, according to the type of material aspirated. After foreign body removal, the bronchoscope was reintroduced for the evaluation of the existing bronchial injuries as well as for lavage and aspiration of the secretions retained farther from the site at which the foreign body had been lodged.

In cases in which it was impossible to remove the foreign body using endoscopy, tracheostomy or thoracotomy with bronchotomy was performed. After the procedure, the child remained hospitalized on the pediatric surgery ward for at least 24 h for observation of the clinical evolution as well as for the control radiological study.

The study met the requirements of Brazilian National Health Council Resolution 196/96 and was approved by the Research Ethics Committee of the Federal University of Maranhão University Hospital (Process no. 207/2005).

Statistical analysis

Initially, a descriptive analysis of the variables under study was conducted. The chi-square test was used in order to determine whether the observed differences in frequency between the variables under study were statistically significant. The level of significance was set at 5%. Data were processed using the Epi Info program, version 3.3.2, and analyzed using the BioEstat program, version 3.0.


Patient ages ranged from 7 months to 15 years, which represented the extremes in the database for the study period. The initial diagnosis was FBA in 83.3% of the cases, followed by pulmonary disease (in 13.8%).

This difference was statistically significant (p < 0.001). As can be seen in Table 1, the following factors were also relevant: age under three years (in 81.9%; p < 0.001); male gender (in 63.9%; p = 0.025); > 24 h elapsed between the episode of aspiration and the definite diagnosis (in 66.7%; p < 0.001); and residence in outlying city (in 55.6%; p = 0.003). The signs and symptoms most frequently observed were dyspnea, cough and diffuse crackles (in 77.8%, 61.1% and 43.5%, respectively; data not shown in tables).

The radiological alteration most frequently observed was hypotransparency (in 57.7%; p < 0.001), followed by hyperinflation (in 7.0%), atelectasis (in 4.2%) and radiopaque foreign body (in 4.2%). In 25.3% of the cases, chest X-ray findings were normal. Table 2 shows that the most common location of the foreign body was the right lung (in 41.2%; p < 0.001), whereas the nature of foreign body was most often organic (in 83.3%; p < 0.001).

As shown in Table 3, the types of organic foreign body most frequently identified were seed (in 46.6%), fish bone (in 28.3%), grain (in 13.3%), other bone (in 8.3%) and meat bolus (3.3%), whereas the types of inorganic foreign body most frequently identified were plastic object (in 25%), ball inflation needle (in 16.6%) and pen cap (in 16.6%).

The principal complications related to the foreign body were localized inflammatory process (in 59.4%), laryngeal edema (in 18.9%) and pneumonia (in 18.9%). The complications related to endoscopy included glottic edema (in 47.6%), laryngospasm with desaturation (in 33.3%) and the need for intubation (19.0%). There were no deaths in our sample (Table 4).

The success rate of endoscopic foreign body removal was 94.5% (68 cases). There were only 4 cases in which it was not possible to remove the foreign body using endoscopy. Of those 4 patients, 2 were submitted to tracheostomy, 1 was submitted to lobectomy and 1 was submitted to thoracotomy with drainage (Table 4).


Most FBA patients were from outlying cities, a finding that differs from those of other studies, in which the majority of the patients resided in the state capitals.(1) This can be explained by the lower level of education observed in the outlying cities of the Brazilian northeast, the cities in the state of Maranhão being exemplary of this situation.(17)

Age under three years was predominant in relation to the other age brackets, which is in accordance with what has previously been observed in Brazil and in other countries.(1,5,7,18,19) This fact is explained by the natural tendency children have to put anything within reach into their mouth, which is a part of their natural development, together with anatomical characteristics inherent to the airways and to the immaturity of the protective cough reflex.(20) Likewise, the predominance of male patients can be explained by the fact that boys are typically more curious and adventurous.(7)

The principal signs and symptoms observed (dyspnea, cough and diffuse crackles) are in accordance with findings in the literature(1,3,18) and can be explained by the long time elapsed between the FBA episode and the endoscopy, such a delay typically being described as responsible for the increase of morbidity and as a risk factor for treatment failure.(1,2)

In general, the radiological alterations seen in the present study are in accordance with those reported in the literature.(2,8,21) However, the low frequency of hyperinflation can be explained by the fact that chest X-ray tests in forced expiration and inspiration in lateral decubitus are not included in the routine of the facilities where treatment was first sought, despite the contributions of those tests in patients with FBA.(7,8) In those facilities, only anteroposterior and lateral chest X-rays were requested.

However, the high frequency of hypotransparency was due to the inclusion of infiltrates, consolidation and reduction of the bronchovascular markings.

The frequency of radiopaque foreign bodies is in agreement with data in the literature,(1,10,22,23) as does the frequency of normal X-ray results,(23,24) showing that X-rays might not be as conclusive regarding the

The predominant location of the foreign body was the right lung, as has been observed in other studies.(1,7,11) However, we observed that the percentage of foreign bodies located in the larynx was high when compared with other locations,(1,7,14,26) a difference that has rarely been reported.(17,22) This finding might be specifically related to the aspiration of fish bones, which, due to their perforating characteristic, are frequently lodged in the larynx.

The high frequency at which fruit seeds were aspirated was similar to that reported in the literature.(1,22,26) However, the high frequency of fish bone aspiration is in contrast with that reported in some other studies,(4,7) in which peanut was the principal organic substance aspirated. This discrepancy might be due to the eating habits of the studied population, in which fish is the basis of the diet and is offered to children beginning in the early years of life. This hypothesis is reinforced by the origin of patients from outlying cities (located along rivers or on the coast), where subsistence fishing is a common practice. Therefore, age under 3 years, fish bone aspiration and location of foreign body in the larynx were found to be interrelated.

The delay in performing the endoscopy occurred due to the failure to make the diagnosis in the city of residence, in general in the countryside.

Endoscopy is unavailable in this area, and clinical suspicion is probably delayed, since it depends on whether the physician involved in the first visit is familiar with the clinical and radiological profile of FBA. Even in developed regions of Brazil, early performance of bronchoscopy is directly related to whether this resource is available at the facility where the first visit takes place, as was reported for the city of Campinas, Brazil, where patients treated at a referral hospital waited an average of 11 h to undergo bronchoscopy, whereas those referred from other cities waited an average of 13 days.(27) However, it has been reported that, even in developed countries, the time from diagnostic suspicion to endoscopy can be as long as one week.(18) However, in the south of Brazil, diagnosis within the first 24 h has been described in most cases.(7,14)

The accuracy of the initial diagnosis in the referral hospital studied here was, partially due to its being a specialized hospital, superior to that typically observed.(7,19) However, the exclusion of cases presenting negative endoscopic results contributed to such accuracy. Nevertheless, it has been reported that the small number of referral centers capable of performing emergency respiratory endoscopies can negatively influence the outcome of cases of bronchial aspiration, with increased complications,(27) which underscores the need to establish more such centers.

We found the principal complications attributed to the presence of foreign bodies to be related to their location (lung, trachea and larynx), nature (predominantly organic) and duration at the site. The localized inflammatory process can be explained by the fact that the predominant locations of the foreign bodies were the lung and trachea, whereas the ­laryngeal edema could be explained by the aspiration of fish bones and their location in the larynx.(1,2,10,21)

In most cases, there were no complications related to the endoscopic examination.(1,22) The presence of mild glottic edema and small hemorrhages during the examination, typically excluded by other authors,(23,28) were included here. In the present study, there were no cases of hemodynamically significant hemorrhage, nor were there cases of bronchial perforation, pneumomediastinum, pneumothorax or death, as have been reported in some studies.(13,14,24)

Among the contributions provided by this study, we highlight the collection of information about FBA at a location in the Brazilian northeast, with a relatively large sample size as well as the elevated frequency of foreign bodies located in the larynx, which was attributed to the eating habits of the population. One limitation of our study was the fact that some charts were missing data, which impaired the analysis of certain variables.

The results presented here indicate that preventive care should be focused on boys under three years of age, residing in cities located along waterways or on the coast, who are apparently at risk for fish bone aspiration into the larynx. Parents should be instructed on other food-related risks, such as grains and fruit, as well as keeping small potentially inhalable objects out of the reach of children. Chest X-ray in forced inspiration and expiration has been under-utilized in the diagnosis of FBA, despite the contributions it might make. Educating the professionals involved in the initial treatment at public health care facilities is an important step toward reducing FBA-related morbidity, as is developing the capacity to treat patients using respiratory endoscopy. The safety and efficacy of the bronchoscopic examination were underscored by the absence of severe complications or deaths in the present study.


1. Bittencourt PF, Camargos PA, Scheinmann P, de Blic J. Foreign body aspiration: clinical, radiological findings and factors associated with its late removal. Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2006;70(5):879-84.

2. Tan HK, Brown K, McGill T, Kenna MA, Lund DP, Healy GB. Airway foreign bodies (FB): a 10-year review. Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2000;56(2):91-9.

3. Emir H, Tekant G, Besik C, Eliçevik M, Senyüz OF, Büyükünal C, et al. Bronchoscopic removal of tracheobroncheal foreign bodies: value of patient history and timing. Pediatr Surg Int. 2001;17(2-3):85-7.

4. Fraga JC, Nogueira A, Palombini BC. Endoscopia respiratória rígida em criança. J Pediatr (Rio J.). 1994;70(2):105-9

5. Lima JA, Fischer GB, Felicetti JC, Flores JA, Penna CN, Ludwig E. Aspiração de corpo estranho na árvore traqueobrônquica em crianças: avaliação de seqüelas através de exame cintilográfico. J Pneumol. 2000;26(1):20-4.

6. Darrow DH, Holinger LD. Aerodigestive tract foreign bodies in the older child and adolescent. Ann Otol Rhinol Laryngol. 1996r;105(4):267-71.

7. Cassol V, Pereira AM, Zorzela LM, Becker MM, Barreto SS. Corpo estranho na via aérea de crianças. J Pneumol. 2003;29(3):139-44.

8. Bar-Ziv J, Koplewitz BZ, Agid R. Estudo por Imagem da Aspiração de Corpo Estanho no Trato Respiratório. In: Lucaya J, Strife JL, editors. Diagnóstico por imagem do tórax em pediatria e neonatologia. Rio de Janeiro: Revinter; 2003. p. 171-86.

9. Hughes CA, Baroody FM, Marsh BR. Pediatric tracheobronchial foreign bodies: historical review from the Johns Hopkins Hospital. Ann Otol Rhinol Laryngol. 1996;105(7):555-61.

10. Saquib Mallick M, Rauf Khan A, Al-Bassam A. Late presentation of tracheobronchial foreign body aspiration in children. J Trop Pediatr. 2005;51(3):145-8.

11. Oliveira CF, Almeida JF, Troster EJ, Vaz FA. Complications of tracheobronchial foreign body aspiration in children: report of 5 cases and review of the literature. Rev Hosp Clin Fac Med Sao Paulo. 2002;57(3):108-11.

12. Sant'anna GD, Rocha AA, Lemos AB, Wallauer AP, Souza AJ, Brinckmann CA. Aspiração de corpos estranhos: experiência do Hospital de Pronto Socorro. 1982-1991. Rev Bras Otorrinolaringol. 1994;60(1):7-10.

13. Pinzoni F, Boniotti C, Molinaro SM, Baraldi A, Berlucchi M. Inhaled foreign bodies in pediatric patients: review of personal experience. Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2007;71(12):1897-903.

14. Fraga JC, Pires AF, Komlos M, Takamatu EE, Camargo LG, Contelli FH. Remoção de corpo estranho da via aérea de criança por broncoscopia através de traqueotomia ou traqueostomia. J Pediatr (Rio J). 2003;79(4):369-72.

15. Zamboni M, Monteiro AS. Broncoscopia no Brasil. J Pneumol. 2004;30(5):419-25.

16. Gordis L. Medidas de Ocorrência de Doenças. In: Gordis L, editor. Epidemiologia. Rio de Janeiro: Revinter; 2004. p. 31-9.

17. Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística [homepage on the Internet]. Brasília: Ministério do Planejamento, Orçamento e Gestão. [updated 2007 Apr 15, cited 2007 Jun 12]. Censo demográfico 2000. Available from:

18. Laks Y, Barzilay Z. Foreign body aspiration in childhood. Pediatr Emerg Care. 1988;4(2):102-6.

19. Piva J, Giuno K, Maia T, Mascarenhas T, Nogueira A, Kalil L. Aspiração de corpos estranhos: revisão de 19 casos. J Pediatr (Rio J). 1989;65:399-403.

20. Atkinson RL, Atkinson, RC. Psicologia infantil. In: Atkinson RL, Atkinson RC, Smith EE, Nolen-Hoeksema S, editors. Introdução à Psicologia de Hilgard. São Paulo: Artmed; 2002. p. 475-505.

21. Mu LC, Sun DQ, He P. Radiological diagnosis of aspirated foreign bodies in children: review of 343 cases. J Laryngol Otol. 1990;104(10):778-82.

22. Bittencourt PF, Camargos PA. Aspiração de corpos estranhos. J Pediatr (Rio J). 2002;78(1):9-18.

23. Marques MP, Couto FD, Fim LA, Nogueirol RB, Oliveira VS. Broncoscopia rígida: a terapia do corpo estranho de vias aéreas. Rev Bras Otorrinolaringol. 1997;63(6):551-6.

24. Fraga AM, Reis MC, Zambon MP, Toro IC, Ribeiro JC, Baracat EC. Foreign body aspiration in children: clinical aspects, radiological aspects and bronchoscopic treatment. J Bras Pneumol. 2008;34(2):74-82.

25. Pinto A, Scaglione M, Pinto F, Guidi G, Pepe M, Del Prato B, et al. Tracheobronchial aspiration of foreign bodies: current indications for emergency plain chest radiography. Radiol Med. 2006;111(4):497-506.

26. Tang FL, Chen MZ, Du ZL, Zou CC, Zhao YZ. Fibrobronchoscopic treatment of foreign body aspiration in children: an experience of 5 years in Hangzhou City, China. J Pediatr Surg. 2006;41(1):e1-5.

27. de Lima AG, dos Santos NA, Rocha ER, Toro IF. Bronchoscopy for foreign body removal: where is the delay? J Bras Pneumol. 2008;34(11):956-8.

28. Wiseman NE. The diagnosis of foreign body aspiration in childhood. J Pediatr Surg. 1984;19(5):531-5.

About the authors

Sílvia Teresa Evangelista Vidotto de Sousa
Professor. Centro Universitário do Maranhão - UNICEUMA, Maranhão University Center - São Luís, Brazil.

Valdinar Sousa Ribeiro
Adjunct Professor. Federal University of Maranhão, São Luís, Brazil.

José Mário de Menezes Filho
Medical Student. Federal University of Maranhão, São Luís, Brazil.

Alcione Miranda dos Santos
Professor. Centro Universitário do Maranhão - UNICEUMA, Maranhão University Center - São Luís, Brazil.

Marco Antonio Barbieri
Full Professor. University of São Paulo, São Paulo, Brazil.

José Albuquerque de Figueiredo Neto
Adjunct Professor. Federal University of Maranhão, São Luís, Brazil.

Study carried out under the auspices of the Maternal and Infant Health Masters Program, Federal University of Maranhão, São Luís, Brazil.
Correspondence to: Valdinar Sousa Ribeiro. Rua dos Rouxinóis, Condomínio Alphaville, Bloco 2, apto. 402, Renascença 2, CEP 65075-630, São Luís, MA, Brazil.
Tel 55 98 3232-5495. E-mail:
Financial support: None.
Submitted: 20 August 2008. Accepted, after review: 9 January 2009.



The Brazilian Journal of Pulmonology is indexed in:

Latindex Lilacs SciELO PubMed ISI Scopus Copernicus pmc


CNPq, Capes, Ministério da Educação, Ministério da Ciência e Tecnologia, Governo Federal, Brasil, País Rico é País sem Pobreza
Secretariat of the Brazilian Journal of Pulmonology
SCS Quadra 01, Bloco K, Salas 203/204 Ed. Denasa. CEP: 70.398-900 - Brasília - DF
Fone/fax: 0800 61 6218/ (55) (61) 3245 1030/ (55) (61) 3245 6218

Copyright 2019 - Brazilian Thoracic Association

Logo GN1